May. 22, 2014

Will Switzerland Save U.S. Workers From a Pyrrhic Victory?

 Recently, and much to the chagrin of union leadership in Switzerland, Swiss workers turned a deaf ear to the siren calls for a facially appealing, yet ultimately unsustainable $25 minimum wage. Against the backdrop of global protests for higher wages, Swiss voters overwhelmingly rejected a national referendum that would have created the world's highest minimum wage. Switzerland's rejection of a wage floor was not an act of greed, it was a conscious and economically responsible decision by the Swiss populace to protect their financial interests and economy.

The Swiss vote marks a pivotal moment in the global discussion over economic inequality, and may prove detrimental to President Obama's attempt to increase the minimum wage across the United States. It may also wake up American workers who are foolishly being pushed by their union leaders to the arbitrary and capricious sum of $10.10 selected by President Obama.

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Tripp Scott Attorneys Named Fort Lauderdale Illustrated’s 2020 list of Top Lawyers

Fort Lauderdale, Fla., July 2, 2020   

As published in Fort Lauderdale Illustrated

Tripp Scott today announced that Paul Lopez, COO of the firm, and  Dan Taylor, a director with the firm,  were selected by their peers to Fort Lauderdale Illustrated’s 2020 list of Top Lawyers. 

Tripp Scott Attorneys Named Legal Elite by Florida Trend Magazine

Fort Lauderdale, Fla., June 29, 2020

As published in Florida Trend Magazine

Tripp Scott today announced that Matthew Zifrony and Jeffrey Fauer, both directors with the firm, were selected by their peers as Florida Trend Magazine’s 2020 Florida Legal Elite.

The Florida Legal Elite are the top lawyers practicing in Florida, according to the results of the magazine's statewide attorney surveys. The special issue, which goes on stands in July, provides Florida Trend readers with an extensive list of the state’s most prominent attorneys.

The Supreme Court Speaks: What Employers Need to Know Moving Forward

As published in the Daily Business Review

The holding, authored by Republican-appointed Justice Neil Gorsuch, provides millions of additional employees with greater protections from discrimination and harassment in the workplace.

In a landmark ruling on June 15, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that Title VII of Civil Rights Act of 1964 protects LGBTQ+ employees from workplace discrimination. In a 6-3 ruling, the high court found that Title VII extends to claims of discrimination based on an individual’s sexual orientation and gender identity. The holding, authored by Republican-appointed Justice Neil Gorsuch, provides millions of additional employees with greater protections from discrimination and harassment in the workplace.

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